With an attitude of hope, a call to forgive, a celebration of miracles, and the promise of strength and grace, Williamson helps readers find their sacred footing on ordinary ground, maintaining that no matter where they are or what they are doing, there is the opportunity to be happy, and to be holy.With an attitude of hope, a call to forgive, a celebration of miracles, and the promise of strength and grace, Williamson helps readers find their sacred footing on ordinary ground, maintaining that no matter where they are or what they are doing, there is the opportunity to be happy, and to be holy.Read Less
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Publishers Weekly, 2002-10-21 Although many people may perceive the achievement of mystical union with the divine as an arduous feat, requiring fasting, pilgrimage and mortification of the flesh, spirituality diva Williamson says "thirty minutes each morning" of "quality time with God" will do the trick. The author of Illuminata aims her book of nonsectarian religious consolation squarely at harried professionals who are frazzled by overscheduling and fret over the disasters they hear about on the news. The path to serenity lies in becoming a "modern mystic" who sees that "everything connects to everything" and that "every issue [is] a spiritual one," from dry-cleaning mishaps to the Middle East peace process (which will be resolved when Israelis and Palestinians understand their essential oneness). Readers can even spiritually transcend their wait at the Department of Motor Vehicles, because "every person in line is someone we can bless." In Williamson's rapturous, liturgical prose, oceanic bliss is conveniently tapped into with prayer and by beaming positive mental energy to a universe karmically primed to beam it back. Although Williamson's insistence on the magical oneness of our desires and our external reality may strike some as wishful thinking, her message will continue to bring peace of mind to her many fans. Agent, Al Lowman. (Nov. 11) (c) Copyright PWxyz, LLC. All rights reserved
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